Two engineers who are close friends, Ajay and Sameer, decide that their lives are worthless and plan to commit suicide. They choose Salamatpur, a remote location far from the city, to carry it out. However, they decide to help the farmers to sell their crops for the real price to pay off their debts.




A movie with an amazing concept. The movie depicts the struggle of Indian farmers, to pay their debts or sell their crops for a fair price.


A must-watch video for young Indians on how they can support Indian agriculture. Two engineers from Mumbai who were struggling with corporate politics and contemplating suicide had their lives completely turned around. Collective farming and drones are two concepts that work incredibly well together.


The plot moves along smoothly, and Divyenndu and Anant Vidhaat Sharma do a fantastic job in their respective roles.


The film boasts an exciting beginning and a continual stream of humorous stories, including the two heroes’ disturbances with tough dads, dishonest clients, loan sharks, and other things. The second half is enjoyable up until one sees the standard over-the-top bumpkins and singing and dancing,


Then farmer suicides happen, and the situation becomes unstable. The film attempts to touch the viewers’ emotions but occasionally becomes a little too sentimental. The 110-minute running time of the film should indicate that the screenplay is tight, but it becomes a little dull and some of the plot points seem rushed, convenient, and half-baked, such as the sudden change of heart Anupriya Goenka’s opportunistic and money-minded father experiences, or the creation of a drone and pesticide sprinkler from scrap by engineers.


The lead and supporting actors in the movie make it strong. Anant Vidhaat Sharma, who plays the more somber Sameer, maintains his composure while Divyendu Sharma, who plays the impetuous and hot-headed happy camper with a never-give-up mentality, shines in his performance. Anupriya is charming, but Pappan Khan, the quirky banjo party guy, and shayar who keeps things together deserves special attention. The actor Bijendra Kala is excellent as Dubey Ji. The movie might use some improvement, but overall, it’s good.


Although Faraz Haider’s direction is adequate, the writing could have been far better. In several moments, particularly those set in tiny towns, Piyush Mishra’s words stand out. If you don’t take a close look at the complex problems affecting the nation’s farmers and instead focus on the two friends’ transformation from urban outcasts to rural heroes, the film is enjoyable fare.

The movie deserves 4 out of 5 stars. The rating describes how nicely the most important part of the nation i.e. farming is described. You’ll get chills listening to the legendary song Mere Desh ki Dharti.

Written By : Indori Nerd

Similar Post